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will come down to the ramp and make a 90 degree and go up to the single. >> the car pool don't they drop off in
this through the plant. a lot of people don't realize how much work sgo goes into cleaning the water were. we offer free service to san
>> (clapping) good morning. >> good morning. thank you, don for that introduction i'm glad to be here at the tonight center again. it's also great to be here. i was telling me our deputy secretary marie this this was one of the first when we went through the translation of that to use the arresting are a fund it was such an enlightening positive effort in the tenderloin to use the federal program that president obama gave us. i'm here to welcome you to san francisco and thank you for being here for the home matters for health symposium. it is the right place to be because t n d c has been a powerful change and i'm glad their championinging the center between health. no one else can do that because you've got it it right here in the community. today's symposium is part of a commitment that our city is making. i wanted to let you know all the things we're going to continue the housing for everybody. last week, we you wanted up the helen rogers and my good friend reverend hall was under its a public-private partnership that's now to just conclusions in the wonderful home for m
morning directors and members of the public, typically we don't hold a december meeting because of schedule travel and so forth and november is our last board meeting given that this is most likely our last meeting of the year i would like to report on the highlights, in particular since director lee is joining us today and has not been with us this last year. and the various things that we accomplished and with respect to the transbay project, beginning with the ground breaking and the sale of tea to hains, and that is how we started off the year and we then sold block six as well to gala for 30 million and entered into an agreement with havan and bridge housing to purchase, block nine for 43 million, this is working with the office of community and structure and we have to thank them for the work and support throughout the year. in addition i want to let the board know that on november 20th, ocii will release the rfp for block 8 which will secretary the development teams for 540 market rate and 240 affordable units on november 20th. >> another major accomplishment this year wa
air effects and asked real people what they thought. i can't believe i don't smell any of this. febreze did a really great job. impressive. febreze air effects eliminates tough odors for good. febreze, breathe happy. eliminates tough odors for good. ñzçzçzç ♪ you know, ronny... folks who save hundreds of dollars by switching to geico sure are happy. and how happy are they jimmy? i'd say happier than a bodybuilder directing traffic. he does look happy. get happy. get geico. fifteen minutes could save you fifteen percent or more on car insurance. of all the places in your ...this one's the busiest. so you want it to be the cleanest. that's why you need lysol. because when you use bleach, some stains are left behind. as this dye reveals. lysol toilet bowl cleaner does more. it removes the tough stains that bleach doesn't, and it also disinfects. so why just bleach? with lysol you can do more. that's healthing. and for a clean and fresh toilet with every flush, try lysol no mess automatic cleaner. and can cost thousands of dollars to repair... thankfully, the powerful dual a
don't feel that way. [laughter] >> let's again express our deep thanks to you for spending his time with us today. what a wonderful opportunity for all of us to hear from you. one of the things that is always fascinating in the court is that we have a sense of who the justices are and what they are like and what they are interested in old stop -- interested in. you gave some tremendously interesting descriptions of how the court works. we cannot get anywhere else. so grateful that you would take your time to be with us. welcome to alabama. if you ever want to come back birds, i'mer were sure there are any number of people here who can help you do that. [laughter] i also want to thank you and your family for making this occasion possible. i do think all of our guests for being with us today. thank you very much. >> thank you very much. again i want to thank everybody here and to thank you judge. i know how important law school is and how generosity like yours -- i'm very appreciative of what you have done
at oklahoma but i don't think it will mobilize a coalition for change. so that's part of the reason i like the dividend idea. it offers a way to make the whole thing concrete and also to empower people. because the dividend approach is hat you have to have a future-oriented politics. you have to make the case that an energy transition is going to be good for most people. and they can participate and help in that transition to occur. for example, some people might decide to give their dividend church so the church can be weatherized. some people where i live would send the check directly to the environmental defense fund. people can afford that. here's lots of environmentalists in berkeley and cambridge. they'll send their checks somewhere else. i think people should have that choice. nd there are some libertarians who like this idea. because they see it as empowering individuals to make choices. might be ose choices to support social movement, to support institutions, others money for their own family. either way, they're empowered nd they become part of the transition rather than having o
of the population don't use drugs. you can't say these things about alcohol, even though alcohol is pharmacologically active and just like any of the drug, buy cocaine and the rest of these things, but you can't say these crazy things about alcohol because many people drink alcohol and the then know the effects of alcohol. fewer people use cocaine and so you can tell these incredible stories about cocaine. >> you can watch this and other programs online at tv.org. >> here's a look at some books published in 2000. booktv's 11 the on c-span2. i asked myself when i got to the end of the book, i sort of asked my book is asked myself, okay, why did you write this book? the typical reason would be because i have to communicable -- it's an out of town word. i think honestly i wrote it as a way of spending more time with them before putting them finally to rest the extent whenever it does put one's parents to rest. but spending some time with them when they were in their prime. are some passages in the book that remember them when they were just at their best, and they're some passages i
to have it. waldenbooks said we don't want to insult our reader. .. >> the author looks at the transformative nature of the
. go back to commodities trading? something else? [laughter] >> i don't feel a day over 85. [laughter] it's hard to tell. i'm sufficiently astute that sticks to know that i will not live to 175. so somewhere between now and then, it'll come to an end. but i presume at that point i will still be trying to solve equations and let somebody else take over from there. >> well, thank you. thank you so much for being our guest tonight. let's give him a hand. [applause] [inaudible conversations] >> we'd like to hear from you. tweet us your feedback, twitter.com/booktv. >> host: days of fire is the name of the book, bush and chain think in the white house. the author, peter baker, who was the white house correspondent for "the washington post". mr. baker, how would you describe the relationship between president bush and vice president cheney in the year 2000? >> well, in 2000 it was close. that's when, obviously, bush picked cheney to be on the ticket. he's looking for somebody who's going to help reassure the public and also somebody he can lean on when he takes office. he knows he needs som
culture has been we don't make people just go to primary centers we try to bring those valuable services to where people live and in tenderloin a lot of people in need live in this wonderful community. and when we are through helping to revitalize the market we're going to bring in a lot of revitalization over a one hundred and a 70 unit here all right. for homeless people by bringing in a prim center i want to thank the health care industry. today is 9-1-1 and we want to thank the first responders for a manmade disaster that effected all of us. there could be a crisis that happens in people's lives and we're taking care of people right here in our community like when we did in rovrnd whether new york or the asian crash where we did so well, with our personnel where people need the health care whether vision or anything. so i want to again thank the heartbeat department and thank the folks for the leadership in the toirnd center. i want to extend a very hearty thanks to lisa is a because they know how to design community sensitive things and take a historic building and transform it's
within a population who don't have a substance use disorder it can increases the number of inmates exposed. over a period of time, when the majority of the individuals will be released it will help public safety. >> okay. >> thank you. >> thank you, mr. chairman. you mentioned that the average cost to incarcerate a person in our system is about 29,000 or almost $30,000. there a difference in average cost in a women's facility? >> for the female facility it depend on the number, the mission. but typically the average is going to be the same. >> typically. >> yes. >> do the women in these facilities the same access to the kinds of programses that are available to men and they the male facilities? >> yes. >> there is a growing number of women in our prison population. so you cited some data in your testimony. cousin your data reflect differences in recriticism. do you have some that work better for men versus women in term of success and integrated to society? i think you talked about one program that specifically for resolve. that distinguishes men and women how they are treated and
progress in the fight for equality, but we need to continue to move forward. we repealed don't ask, don't tell. this june, the supreme court held the defense of marriage act which five of my senate colleagues voted against in 1996, a few of us voted in the house against as unconstitutional. as a result, couples are able to legally marry in many states across the country. the newest of which was illinois. we must continue this progress to create a more just, inclusive nation. dr. king once said in justice, anywhere is a threat to justice everywhere. workers fought for the right to organize, women fought for the right to vote, african-americans fought for equal justice and now lgbt americans of all backgrounds are fighting for equality. they are entitled to the support of their government of all of us in that fight. thank you, mr. president. i notice -- note the absence of a quorum. the presiding officer: the clerk will call the roll. quorum call: the presiding officer: the senator from ohio. mr. brown: i ask unanimous consent to dispense with the quorum call. the presiding officer: witho
staff. we don't have to have the house vote on it or anybody else. it's true of every member of the house or senate. it's true of the judiciary, the third branch of government. they can hire their clerks, their staff without coming to us. and so now i think it's appropriate that any president can now form their executive branch with only 51 votes needed in the united states senate, not a supermajority. so that is a huge step in the right direction. and now we can confirm judges of all the courts less than the supreme court -- circuits and district court judges -- again, with 51 votes, without this supermajority that's been filibustering for so long. now, i listened to the republican leader during the run-up to these votes, and he said that we were somehow going to break the rules -- break the rules to make a new rule. well, we did not break the rules. with the vote that we just had, the senate broke no rules. the rules provide for a 51-vote nondebatable motion to overturn the ruling of the chair. we've done it many times in the past. many times. -- many times in the past. so
don't let them fall ♪ >> our peace corps is not designed as an instrument of diplomacy or propaganda or ideological conflict. it is designed to permit our people to exercise more fully their responsibilities in the great common cause of world development. life in the peace corps will not be easy. men and women will be expected to work and live alongside the nationals of the country in which they are stationed, doing the same work, eating the same food, talking the same language. but if the life will not be easy, it will be rich and satisfying, for every young american who participates in the peace corps, who works in a foreign land, will know that he or she is sharing in the great common task of preening to man -- bringing to man that decent way of life, which is the foundation of freedom and a condition of peace. ♪ >> above the hills of time the cross is gleaming fair as the sun when night has turned to day and from it loves pure light is richly streaming to cleanse the heart and banish sin away to this dear cross the eyes of men are turning, today as in the ages lost to sight for
are self-pollinating. they actually don't need male trees to reproduce. and reason number 2--because karen decided early on to name each tree after a lady that had affected her life for the better. and now it's karen that is affecting other ladies and gentlemen for the better by informing them about her beloved lemons, and that includes local chefs who pop by for a visit. >> i adore meyers, but i also thought since they're dwarfs, they were especially appropriate for me. >> [laughs] >> they don't get too big. i try to pick no lemon before its time, so when it gets to be-- >> yeah, how do you know when it's ready? >> the color. >> ok. >> you're looking for the-- the deepest orange color. it's a cross between a mandarin orange and a lemon. >> karen is just a--a wonderful, wonderful person. she has such a kind soul, and, uh, she treats these lemons like they're each individual, like they're one of her children. and it's so wonderful to have somebody that appreciates that so much, what comes fro-from the earth. and we're an organic, seasonal restaurant, and so we really appreciate supporting t
actually know who she is? madame nhu? oh, my. that's quite a lot. that's not your typical readers, i don't think, these days, but who knows. so, can you tell in few short sentences a framework who she is and why she is important in the vietnam history? >> sure. well, madame nhu was the first lady of south vietnam from 1954 to 1963. first lady on a bit of a technicality. her brother-in-law was the president. and diem was a very moral, very catholic, married to his country, really, so he never took a wife. so instead it was madame nhu was his younger brother's wife, and his younger brother did all the politicking diem couldn't or wouldn't do. all of this unsavory business of running a country with an iron fist. so everything from running the secret police, to recruiting youth and running the political party, and madame nhu was the fails of the regime, because she was beautiful, the hostess, smart, well-spoken, and so i think initially the media was charmed by her. she was so young. when she became first lady, she was 30 years old. >> but in some ways she -- i hate to put it this way -- her
of san francisco and the arts i don't think the technology workers would want to be here by a theirs attracted atkins and the talent is attracted to places like this because of the arts. besides our taking care of people and the shared economy we have a rich rich art. this will be a wonderful display >> again jeff and keri and a nancy and all the board of trustees the america's board. congratulations i'll be with you and hosting quite a few meeting down here. thank you very much (clapping) >> and butterflies are free. i'm considering it. for our
everybody. i don't want you to mistaken me for jeff curry. we're very enthusiastic about this. much of my staff are under the mistaken belief we're going to serve beer this morning. i want to congratulate everyone it's wonderful to see so many people that are part of our maker movement by people who make things in san francisco. this is i think the beginning of a huge renaissance of manufacturing in the city. i want to congratulate katie for our leadership in working with our staffs and the industries and creating partnerships and the world of merchandising and all the different companies and working with me to promote those products. i came back from china you, you know, those bags are really wonderful in china will where did you make those not in china that were i get to introduce a huge market to locally manufactured products and when i see a label whether it's on books and wine or other things of manufacturing sincere makes and mattresses. sf made has worldwide attention and that's our constitute you are so take advantage of this. i was going to get out of the way early i went to the
you don't have fire spread from building to building. >> they sat a burning piece of wood on top and timed? . >> i have a need for maintenance. when i get home i will pull out the contract for the roof that was done on my house 4 years ago. i will call the guy and ask him to come and do a touch up. >> that's an interesting one. what we find in commercial and residential. when you buy a new roof and you walk away with the thing that says you have a 10 year warrant you are sitting pretty. if you read the contract it says someone has to come out once a year. most of you have a smoking gun. it will say, all of the manufactures say they need to be maintained to maintain the warrant and a lot say they have to be maintained by an ark proved roofing installer. not necessarily the same guy that did it but something that manufacturer will say, yes, we believe it's best to use the same guy if they did a nice job but -- >> you find that true true in commercial. outside contractors voids that section of the warranty. >> ceramic tile. the only way to reruse it. >> ceramic tile we are thin
's take on louie louie, but this has to be an unusual premise for a new book. i don't think there are very many. i think there's a book about amazing grace, and i'm told there's a book in the works about we shall overcome.
wanted to be here tonight i don't have enough time to watch the american stories i understand it's about community and community believe and it themes isulnar valuable i know you'll have a wonderful panel discussion afterwards but i want to signal my american heritage month in the city and stress to you the importance of building bridges to utilize our city to the vandal. i want to make sure our city government as well as the things we do continue that strong history of diversity in our city. i i know the americans community is strong and we need to promote that. i hope that with this film and with the theme with e and with the panel discussion that all of us do our part in being ambassadors of our different cults and continue breaking the barriers and creating understood. having come back from soul contemporary and china we're welcome to be a voice in the rest of the word where there's misunderstanding for a lot of things. here we had a better job in san francisco promoting the understanding and want to continue that leadership. let the film begin but thank you for reaching out across o
. they automatically enroll as the prior year. we still make sure they understood, you don't have to reenroll but if you want to make changes you can do it by 31st. the confirmation letters we are still entering. we decided to go ahead and release the retiree population confirmation letters. the school district and ccd confirmation letters. we finished that processing. we will be releasing the letters by midweek next week with the act to follow. that concludes the summary that i have unless you have any questions. >> i'm going back to the people soft being down. given the currency of websites, can you give me some assurance that this is in no way impeding in getting people enrolled? >> it does impede us to some degree particularly this 83. -- year. it goes down for the active payroll processing and it's been down since noon yesterday and it will be down on a thursday prior to a pay period, pay checks being printed on tuesday. this is the first time. we've been at this for about a year. we are behind in processing on enrollment applications this year about a week or so. this week, we had a hol
don't wait. call now and request this free decision guide to help you better understand medicare... and which aarp medicare supplement plan might be best for you. there's a wide range to choose from. we love to travel -- and there's so much more to see. so we found a plan that can travel with us. anywhere in the country. [ male announcer ] join the millions of people who have already enrolled in the only medicare supplement insurance plans endorsed by aarp, an organization serving the needs of people 50 and over for generations. remember, all medicare supplement insurance plans help cover what medicare doesn't pay. and could save you in out-of-pocket medical costs. call now to request your free decision guide. and learn more about the kinds of plans that will be here for you now -- and down the road. i have a lifetime of experience. so i know how important that is. >>> severe dangerous weather that hammered the midwest moves to the east coast today. >>> one month in, president obama's troubled health care law has yet to find its footing and remains under fierce attack. >>> and mi
just don't pay for it later, as much. it's, it's made a world of difference. that's what sold me, was how great this supple tastes. supple is, it's amazing. >> go ahead and try it. you've got nothing to lose. if it does what it did to me, supple will be what you want. >> if you've ever had any kind of tendonitis or arthritis that's really a nagging, gnawing problem, you owe it to yourself to try this stuff. it's just an incredible thing. and i find it hard to believe it will work just for me only. >> if you're watching right now, we're running out of time. but if you'd like more information on how to get supple if you or a loved one has joint pain, back pain, bone pain, muscle pain, overall weakness or fatigue, arthritis, osteoarthritis, rheumatoid arthritis, or even fibromyalgia, and you've tried everything and you're fed up, pick up the phone and call the number on your screen. you can try supple risk-free and it's guaranteed to work for you. if you call right now, you can receive a substantial introductory discount off the new, more powerful supple. supple is a drink for compl
day, we sprayed febreze air effects and asked real people what they thought. i can't believe i don't smell any of this. febreze did a really great job. impressive. febreze air effects eliminates tough odors for good. febreze, breathe happy. eliminates tough odors for good. >>> a fierce bat >>> a fierce gun battle leads to dramatic california hostage standoff. >>> up in the air, thanksgiving parade officials in new york city hope the wind will die down and allow the balloons to fly. >>> and another delay for the affordable care act, this time captioning funded >>> this is the "cbs morning news" for thursday, november 28th, 2013. good morning. good to be with you. i'm anne-marie green. well, a hostage standoff in the los angeles area is over this morning after the gunman surrendered. the hostages, the suspect's girlfriend and her 14-year-old daughter, are safe. the standoff began nine hours earlier with a wild exchange of gunfire.
or not adults or kids they'll have a mechanical understanding of what they have. you don't have to be 7 feet tall or be super faster but you do need skwil. once you teach kids how to have control over the tennis courts they'll master. please invest
and you learn so many things. >> this is so much fun. i go to parts of the city that i don't come to. this will make the city a more susta >> everyone deserves a bank account. in san francisco, anyone can have a bank account, things to an innovative program, bank on s.f. >> everyone is welcome, even if you are not a citizen or have bad credit to qualify for a bank account is simple. just live or work in san francisco and have a form of id. >> we started bank on s.f. six years ago to reach out to folks in the city who do not have a bank account. we wanted to make sure they know they have options which should be more low-cost, more successful to them and using chat catchers. >> check cashing stores can be found all over the city, but they're convenient locations come with a hidden price. >> these are big. >> i remember coming in to collect -- charged a fee to collect a monogram. >> people who use check catchers, particularly those who use them to cash their paychecks all year long, they can pay hundreds, even a thousand dollars a year just in fees to get access to their pay. >> i do no
speakers (calling names) in any order. come on up carolyn >> overhead please. i don't know. there we go >> i'm the san francisco alliance president i'm carolyn johnson. i love the bill of rights for children in the section wondering in nature areas for the right to wonder in natural spaces. my concern is that's much less possibly then when i was raising my children. this is a sign that's near the parking lot in pining park. it instructs people to stay on the designated trail. there are many signs along there that says that. for example, this trail >> i need you to speak into the microphone. >> it's not designated it's not open the map it presumably is something people are not allowed to go on. the areas in the common where my children used to play are off limits. that's not a designated trail so therefore they're not allowed to go there. that and had come up too well, did it. this is a picture of the north side of pine lake park. if you're on that trail there this is adjacent to the lake on the north side and there are fences on both sides. so it's literally not possible to get off t
notice the cameras don't appear to be -- right here. >> all right, let's, we'll contact sfg-tv. there we go. okay, item 6, introduction of new or unfinished business by board members. >> members of the board? >> thank you, on june 21 the policy and governance heard the polk street repaving pedestrian safety and safety improvements project and tag gave the staff feedback so we really prefer to see the options moved forward which have the greatest safety improvements. we clarified staff will be able to work on a block by block bases on parking plans to be sure specific business concerns are addressed. the 5 year pedestrian and bicycle injuries statistics are really chilling and we deserve the best so i'd like to ask with member consent when the polk street project comes to the board we have a pilot plan option similar to what's on the agenda ka for folsom street. i think we really need to have a measurable way to determine what the impact will be on safety and on business and the best way to do that is with a reversible pilot project so with member consent i'd like to ask we have that. >>
's been my guy ever since. >> right. >> with meaningful beauty, you don't have to go to paris to see him. you can still have access to dr. sebagh through meaningful beauty. >> the secret to meaningful beauty advanced, is dr. sebagh's groundbreaking serums, featuring a rare melon enzyme discovered by scientists in the south of france. >> this melon produces a large quantity of an antioxidant enzyme called sod. the enzyme keeps this unique melon from decaying, and in the skin, helps to prevent cells from aging as fast as they normally would. >> what's unique with meaningful beauty is we use these very powerful super antioxidants, and we are one of the first in america to use it in the skincare. ♪ >> i talk to a lot of people about a lot of different skincare, and when i see meaningful beauty, people say, what is it about that secret melon, that antioxidant. i think of it as the magic melon at the core of this story. >> meaningful beauty is based around the special melon that is grown only in the south of france. it has this very special and very potent antioxidant. in the beginning, if y
on the air. you are, in fact, on the air now, so why don't you make the report direct, bob? go right ahead. >> we can have pictures in about 15 minutes. >> i see, bob. >> the doctors who attended president kennedy have just eported his condition. i lost my notes here. >> the chief attending surgeon at the hospital, dr. malcolm terry, said the president was in critical conditions from wounds in the neck and the head when he was brought into the hospital. >> neck and head. >> neck and head. he said it is possible these were both caused by the same bullet. >> i see. i'll tell you what the doctor said. he said they immediately attempted resuscitation. the professor of new rowsurgery at the hospital, dr. clark, was called in and several other doctors. they arrived, but the president's condition at that time did not allow any sign of resuscitation. he was critically ill and moribund, that is near death. they attempted russ operation. they gave him oxygen, anesthetic. they performed a tracheotomy, making an opening in the neck to assist breathing. also ave him blood, and tests in a tube to remove
and payment space were built around traditional methods where those aren't possible. you don't need as much regulation on the consumer side in the long term to the midterm as the system grows up. in the short term, consumers should be aware this is a high risk environment, and it's not quite ready for mass adoption today. that time is it coming, but it's not here yet. >> thank you. >> mr. allen opinion. >> i don't think i have much to add, other than to say, one of the groups i met with are industry leaders. they view as the other panelists do, virtual currency akin to cash. there is no fdsc. there is not that level of protection. so i think it has to be viewed as high risk, and i think the points that the other pannists made about the fact that consumer protections are part of a work in progress, but certainly something we need to be aware of. >> the -- in anticipation, this hearing is asking our staff -- tell me a little bit, who was the creator, who are the creators? and i'm told that the protocol was developed by -- either by a programmer or by a group of programmers, that go by the nam
decides he wants to do that. >> and while dino's son is a little too young to enjoy this ice cream--don't worry, folks, h's only scooping it here--others are over the moon for this new premium ice cream. >> it's like mixing the 2 best things in the world together in one. the golden state produces more milk, butter, and ice cream than any state in the nation, and nce it's also a leader in both farming and innovative artis foods, it looks like these two might just have a spirited partnership for years to come. for "california country," i'm tracy sellers. >> brought to you by allied insurance, a member of the nationwide family of companies, which also includes nationwide insurance--on your side. from farm to feast--stay tuned for more of the tempting tastes of california. >> welcome back to "california country." >> joanne neft didn't start out a few years ago yearning to become a food rock star, but now, in placer county, her swirl of bright gray hair turns heads evywhere she goes. >> 20 years ago, i started the farmers' markets in placer county. and i thought to myself, what could we do t
of capital planning, don. our great operations staff, zach taylor, judy auberry who is here, and everyone else who has contributed to this incredible project. so, at rec and park, we're encoloneling people to get out and play. that's our tag line, get ready, 1, 2, 3. >> get out and play. >> we say that because of the importance of keeping our families active and healthy. this is a real serious issue. according to the center for disease control, childhood obesity has more than doubled in our children and tripled in adolescents in the past 30 years. in 2010 more than one-third of our children were overweight or obese. it is important that we get our kids outside. our children today average over 7-1/2 hours behind a screen. listen to that. 7-1/2 hours behind a screen, less than 30 minutes a day outside. that has to change. and this playground helps get it done. and i wanted to just offer a quick quote from richard lu who is the author of a book called the nature principle which encourage uz us to reconnect with nature and create a balance between nature and the ever evolving world of technol
biscuits. make dinner pop. [ hans ] toaster strudel! [ angelic music plays ] don't overthink it. [ hans ] warm, flakey, gooey. toaster strudel!
to have one. let me just say -- >> no, no, no. it is your show. [laughter] >> somehow i don't feel that way. [laughter] >> let's again express our deep thanks to you for spending his time with us today. what a wonderful opportunity for all of us to hear from you. one of the things that is always fascinating in the court is that we have a sense of who the justices are and what they are like and what they are interested in. you gave some tremendously interesting descriptions of how the court works. we cannot get that anywhere else. we are so grateful that you would take your time to be with us. welcome to alabama. if you ever want to come back and hunt deer or birds, i'm sure there are any number of people here who can help you do that. [laughter] >> i also want to thank you and your family for making this occasion possible. i do think all of our guests for being with us today. thank you very much. >> thank you very much. again, i want to thank everybody here and to thank you judge. i know how important law school is and how generosity like yours can make it -- i'm very appreciative
,400 more a year. she said in her letter, and i'm quoting -- "i don't find this to be affordable health care. i had affordable health care." unquote. this woman is not alone. according to figures released by the nebraska department of insurance, about the exchange in our state, nebraska insurance -- nebraska's insurance director said -- quote -- "basically the rates are going up." unquote. family coverage for a single mom with three children in hastings, nebraska, will increase 21%. a single male in lincoln will see a 144% increase. let me repeat that. 144% increase. a manhattan institute study found that nebraska would be one of the worst-hit states for rate hikes, specifically citing young males and middle-aged women. a practicing physician in nebraska wrote to me saying -- "obamacare will -- quote -- destroy -- unquote -- our health care system." she says the law means more paperwork, less time with patients, doctors outright putting their practical -- quitting their practice or retiring early and fewer students willing to invest time and money to become doctors, unquote. this fall, nebr
inside the united states. they don't lose their status as unprivileged, enemy belligerents eligible for trial, if they are transferred to the united states. they gain gain no additional right to challenge their detention beyond the habeas corpus that has been affirmed by the supreme court. i would hope this could be broadly supported. senator mccain? mr. mccain: madam president? the presiding officer: the senate will be in order. the senator from arizona. mr. mccain: i have a letter from 38 rear tired and flagged general retired officers. "as retired and general flag officers we believe it is imperative for congress to address guantanamo now. we have always believed that our detention policies should adhere to the rule of law and we as a nation are more secure when we do. guantanamo is a betrayal of american values. the prison is a symbol of torture and justice delayed. more than a decade after it opened, guantanamo remains a terrorism poster for terrorists which makes us all less safe." guantanamo has cost more than $400 million in the last two fiscal years and the department of de
the will of god. we don't want to be led into errornd lose our souls; and this is why we must examine everything cefully. acts 17 and verse 11 says, "now these (and they talking about the bereans) were more noble-minded an t in thessalonica for they received the word with great eagerness examining (or searching) the scriptures daily to see whether these things were so." we, too, should test every belief by god's word to see what is true and what is false. we houelves greatly when we lie to ourselves. god id in jeremiah 17, verses 9 and 10 that "the heart is more deceitful than all else d desperately sick; who can understand it? (and then, he said) i, t lord, search the heart i test the mind, even to give to each man according to his ways, according to the results of his deeds." now, oearts may tellus what we want to hear ra than what is right. and if we listen to our hearts and our desires rather than to the lord, we can easily do the wrong thing spiritually, morally, or practically. solomon said in proverbs 14, vers that, "there is a way which seems right to a man but its end is the way of dea
's the largest most important program you probably don't know anything about. we have 72 million americans walk through the doors at some point in time last year in medicaid. 72 million. the largest health insurance program in the country. we also spent $430 billion last year and what does it look like the face of medicaid is also a tennis population. pregnant women, low-income families but all of the dollars in medicaid are in seniors and with disabilities, long-term care. and the other important thing to note is that as ed pointed out as you would over or up or the aca really one half of the trillion dollars that they spend over a ten year window. i want to go out there and put some context. what are we doing trying to -- the state experience to get ready for october 1, getting ready for january 1. and then came october 1 and we shifted back to weekly which is a lot of work for our members at the time that they are really busy and it's important and to get a sense of what is going on. all of this information, the monthly, the weekly, everything moving forward is available right now on the web
contándole a don fernando de su investigación. los demás escuchan atentamente. después, saliendo del hotel de san juan supimos que hubo un accidente en la excavación. jaime: iangela! me alegro mucho de encontrarte. ¿qué pasa, tío? estás muy preocupado. tienes que ir directamente a ver a tu hermano cuando llegues a méxico. ¿cómo? no comprendo. sucedió un accidente... en la excavación. raquel: cuando angela y yo llegamos a méxico alquilamos un carro y fuimos manejando directamente al sitio de la excavación. verás que tu hermano está bien. pronto podrás hablar con él. ( sirena ) ha habido un accidente. no se puede pasar. ay, por favor, señor. el hermano de ella estaba en la excavación. no sabemos lo que le ha pasado. x en ese caso, deben ir al pueblo. por allá, a no más de quince minutos. en el hospital, le dan información a todos los familiares. ¿es cierto que hay hombres atrapados? no lo sé, señorita. en el hospital le pueden dar toda la información. buenos días, ¿sabe ud. algo de los trabajadores de la excavación? mi hermano estaba allí. ¿y su nombre, por fa
better. we don't question -- we shouldn't question, anyway, the people who should be treated the same in the workplace, but that's what's happened in parts of this country to maintain the status quo, keep in place a system that supports a second class of workers in a majority of states. this actually runs counter of the values on which america was founded and has to end. the employment nondiscrimination act would prohibit workplace discrimination and make it illegal to fire or refuse to hire or refuse to promote employees simply based on an individual's sexual orientation or gender identity. currently, federal law protects against employment discrimination on the basis of race or gender or religion or national origin or disability, as it should, but it doesn't stop discrimination based on sexual orientation or gender identity. it's long overdue for congress to extend these protections to all american workers. madam president, i am a native of vermont. i am proud to represent the state of vermont, as i have for almost four decades in this body. one of the reasons i am proud to represen
to this appropriate new way of payment? do you have any suggestions? if you don't, would you like to spend some time thinking them up and sending them to us? i know the record will remain open for a week. that would be helpful. >> i'll be happy to do that. >> are there other answers in regard to my specific thoughts? anyone have any thoughts? miss tun stall? >> yes. so i think that a very good point was made by mr. galippi, and that is that the face to the user is the point to catch the transaction. so very similar to the internet gambling restrictions that are in place, and i would actually be curious, do you screen merchant codes for internet gambling as a credit card processor would do? >> yeah, correct. we don't allow that. >> so that type of approach for tagging the transactions and knowing what the parties are, you can still be anonymous as long as it's a transaction between an individual and this company for a purchase. so we do have some exists controls and examples that can help on this side. >> well, again i'd be interested in your smubmitting the specifis in writing. my time is up so -- >
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